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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 122 (some duplicates have been removed)
's riding on it. >> we made a friendly little wager with rich and terry. here they are. >> here's our challenge to you. if the niners win, we would like you folks to bone up on all the i left my heart in san francisco tony bennet style, both of you a cappella to sing that with a piece of cheese wearing red and gold. that's our challenge if the 9ers win. >> i think you two are going to have to wear cheese heads with smiles on your faces and then watch video of the 49ers drafting alex smith and not aaron rodgers and then real quick to rogers hoisting the lombardy trophy. >> he's going to lay the gauntlet down. >> we'll leave you guys with the w. right? going to be leaving us with the w. >> they will leave here with a lot. >> i think they're a little too confident about the packers' chances. >> i look forward to them boning up on i left my heart in san francisco. >> let's go 9ers tomorrow. when we come back, it's not something you want to see sneak up on you. especially not at 30,000 feet. the snaky surprise you've got to see to believe on this jet
for that project. and we've also -- the signal crews which terry here is to represent, led the upgrade of the automatic train control system, the signal loop. a loop of wires that run through the subway that basically provide for the communication of the automated train control system. when our trains are in the subway, they operate on an automatic mode that allows them to move much more quickly and efficiently than they would if they were operating in manual. and when this cable is not functioning, the automatic system goes down. everybody switches into manual mode and the entire service, not just the eureka curve, the entire service degrades. so, it is a very significant project, fairly technical in terms of making sure there was not interference with the communication systems, and that the crews that worked on this also working after hours did a spectacular job. so, i want to thank you both for the service that you put in to make the train system work better and i'll ask mr. haley if he wants to add a few words. >> director heinicke, [speaker not understood]. i heard you might. [lau
historian to talk about the variety of different lady macbeths. we have ellen terry here in a famous pre-raphaelite painting. some of the really successful lady macbeths that the public has loved have been incredibly powerful and assertive and have really bullied their husbands into action. so one of the most popular in the 19th century-- charlotte cushman-- was a woman who was famous for towering over her macbeths. in fact, i do have a picture of that. she's quite powerful and you can imagine her playing this role-- she tells you to go kill somebody, you're gonna go kill them. you're gonna do it. or she's gonna kill you. edwin booth, who played macbeth to her apparently complained that he felt like saying, "why don't you just kill him yourself? you're a great deal bigger than i am." but she was a colorful woman. she lived openly as a lesbian which was not entirely typical at that time and she played the role tough. people were scared of her but people were also impressed by her because she knew what she wanted, she knew how to get there she k
of ballan tuck jack got to know him, and it is an honor to have you here as well, ambassador. [applause] >> terrie worked at the atlanta constitution of the same time jack got to know him better and got to know him extremely well. terry is an embrey graduate and was the editor of the emery wheel which we are very proud of and went on a to a number of different jobs including working in the justice department of the carter administration now as a special assistant to the attorney general griffin bell and as a spokesman he is now executive editor of the national geographic and it is a pleasure to have you back here, terry. [applause] >> i'm going to start with barbara, just because i think i want her to tell us what is this like? what is it like when you know, this is a moment that may be others that we knew what faced and you are faced with all of the papers and you are starting to go through them, what kind of an emotional experience is that, tells of the experience of going through. >> i must say what a pleasure and privilege it is to be on the same stage as president carter and ambass
, sourdough bread, and if they win, they will send us baltimore beer. and crab cakes. here is terry white, he is a long time 49ers fan, he is going to his sixth super bowl. he has been to all of them now, courtesy of jed york. he received an e-mail from york and at first he thought it was fake. but it was true. he can thank the article that talked about his five previous super bowl trips. he was planning to watch this at home, now he is headed to the big easy. >> to go to six, i'm totally blessed. it's -- i'm still kind of in shock. to tell you the truth. i just didn't think it was going to happen. >> can you imagine getting tickets to the super bowl courtesy of the owner, white will be taking his friends' nephew to the game. the 49ers, in case you did not know, are 5-0 when it comes to super bowls. >> a good record. >> how would you like the monday after the super bowl to be a holiday. that is what fans are wanting to do. every monday after the super bowl is to be a national holiday, a petition has 8,000 signatures and needs 100,000 by the 23rd for the white house to consider the request. we
i have some additional letters i didn't get dropped off. i'd like to hand them off here >> good afternoon commiserations my name is terry i've served at the club for foy years. previously i was a volunteer at the club. i've been a resident here for over 4 years >> the club has served as a beacon of help. and keith has told you is what it's been like week after week your friends with disappear one after another. one week you'd see them at an aa meeting and the next week you'd be going to their funerals. we know and honor this history of this club and thankfully the work is behind us but now my friends are passing away. and untold thousands never recovery taxing and burr denying communities. for more than years the club has had more than their fill of taking care of sick folks. alcohol is every few feet in this area. some are able to drink in moderation and we applaud them but the country club serves as an alternative to bars and others ways of life. currently fiscally we're entirely strafd by our own volunteers. we want to keep the club open 3 hundred and 65 days a year. the sec
of the yard. terry, get out of here. they'll never get the train out of here in time. i said fall back! you can't hold him and work the bomb. i stay! don't move! ( grunting ) all right, all right. let's get it off him. all right. let's get it off him. david: don, don't! don't touch that. david, get out of here. there might be a trip wire. there might be a trip wire! terry: don't move! ow! ah! hold him! there might be a trip wire between him and the device. what are you gonna do? i got it. are you sure you know what you're doing? i know what i'm doing. i got it. you just hold him. i got him. ( high-pitched tone ) just hold him still. don't let him move. ( tone stops ) ( grunts ) ( gasps ) all right, get him up. how'd you learn how to do that? don't tell me, you took a class at the academy, right? first posting was in tel aviv. got my bomb training. guys, for following orders, not your best moment, but thank you. it's all right, we got him. it's okay, we got him, we got him. we got him. i'll stand down. ( sighs and laughs ) well, this has turned out to be a really good day. you called the fbi
to george washington. we spoke with terry rubinstein. >> here you are in the division of political history, and i have a number of object from our inaugural collection, which goes back to george washington, all the way to the present, and this weekend, we will be collecting additional material. inaugurations are these wonderful events. in many respects, they are like great, american holidays, like thanksgiving or the fourth of july, they are part of an american tradition -- an important one that celebrates american democracy, certainly one of the great contributions to the world and to all of our lives. that is with this material is. we try to document the individual inaugurations and the whole part of it -- not just the official part -- the parts that everyday people participate in as well. inaugurations serve a simple function. on one hand, there was a constitution every president had to -- in the constitution every president had to take the oath of office, and that was not only to serve in this office, but to protect the constitution. they are the branch of government to preserve this f
of the person who is supposed to be here. i'm not sure that she is here. is terry here? yes. i want to make a special shout out, whose mother was killed on 9/11, and whose voice and courage have inspired congress and me, and the executive branch, both in the bush administration and the obama administration, to act. she is the director of the bipartisan policy center's homeland security project, and her movie, killing in the name, did an extraordinary amount to expose the fact that much of al qaeda's poor is against in a sense muslims. there's lots of big shots and mission, and one of them, a great favorite of mine, bill webster just walked in, but weighing in at 100 pounds, carrie may actually be the heavyweight. so welcome, carrie. welcome to all of you, and welcome to janet napolitano. [applause] >> are you embarrassed? oh, good. that was my intention. okay, madam secretary, let's start with cyber. you have said that a cyber 9/11 is not an if, but a win. what would a cyber 9/11 look like and how soon could it happen? >> it could happen imminently. what would it look like? it could take ma
programming note. coming up on "morning joe," cleveland indians manager terry francona will be here with a revealing look at his eight years helming the boston red sox. >>> at the top of the hour on "morning joe," we'll talk about the nra and how it's looking to shut down the one gun reform proposal that seemed to be getting traction from all sides of the debate. the "morning joe" crew will weigh it on that and look at the power of the once powerful firearms lobby and if they're losing their grip on the conversation. >>> when we come back, we'll huddle up around the water cooler where even president obama admits michelle obama's new bangs were the most significant part of the weekend. jimmy kimmel will put the hairstyle hysteria into perspective. ♪ [ male announcer ] how do you turn an entrepreneur's dream... ♪ into a scooter that talks to the cloud? ♪ or turn 30-million artifacts... ♪ into a high-tech masterpiece? ♪ whatever your business challenge, dell has the technology and services to help you solve it. >>> all right. we told you at the top of the show that wayne lapi
here with terry gault, you're such a good friend of deals, thanks for coming back. my pleasure. you said these blunders are very real. oh, yes, some of the smallest blunders are actually costing yu the most money. so lets go have a look at them. well one of the biggest mistakes you can make is bringing a recie into the store. terry i have to talk to you about this one, most people want to eat what they want to eat, when they want to eat it, right? pretty much so. but terry says if you shop from a recipe you could end up spending twice as much. buy all the foods you like when you see them on sale. they don't necessarily go with each other at the time. so later you have your own store that's half off or better and then you look at all that and say what can i make. you'll have lots of options. when shopping terry says avoid falling for the number. this three for five dollars, we see this and somehow it rings out in our brain that that's a deal, when really its 1.67 each, if you look down here we only saved two cents by buying the 3 for 5 dollars. so we should pass on this deal. i would
a world champion herself. nbc bay area's terry mcsweeney is live with details you'll only see here. hi, terry. >> reporter: her name is sharon osgood. she is a 49ers fanatic. when she saw the 49ers were going to the super bowl, she had to go, too. she put up thousands of dollars right into the hands of a con man. looked like she was going to be dropped for a major financial loss. then some fellow fanatics stepped up and, let's just say sharon is going to the super bowl. >> i was driving in my work truck and i had to pull over on the side of the freeway and my heart was literally in my stomach and i thought i was going to throw up. >> reporter: that was sharon osgood's reaction when she first learned she was a victim of a super bowl scam. she was out $5,900 to the man she had met on craigslist, a man she had grown to trust. >> now after four days of conversation, four and a half days, we didn't think that this was a hoax. who would go through all that? you know? i mean, really, if you were trying to scam somebody, would you continue text messaging, e-mailing, phone calling? >> reporter:
from here. >> thank you. terry hunt? >> good afternoon. my name is carrie hunt. i am with the national association of federal credit unions. i hope we have some members here today. excellent. as you know, credit unions are charged with providing credit to this country. it is something that congress had specifically told us that we need to do. and i think that is a shared goal we have with the cfpb. i want to thank director cordray and all the cfpb for all-staff for all the work you have done on this job. all my job is to make sure our credit union members of rules they can live with, they can work with, that really help them do their job in lending to consumers. and as i have worked with your staff, we have expressed concerns, and we have tried to express why we need a rule making that is effective. i hope that as we move forward, you really can take a hard look at the regime that has been created, and if it looks like credit unions cannot land, but rules are too restrictive, that consumers who qualify, who have the ability to repay loans, are not getting them, that we take a second lo
with you? yeah, sure. how long you been here? just over a week. a week. fbi warrant! fbi! warrant! terry: going to the right. fbi warrant! clear! clear! terry: bedroom's clear. he's gone. don: the man we know as mark andric came here from bosnia, 10 years ago. however... these fingerprints identify him as former serbian army lieutenant ramus zeljada. his right index finger has a perfect butcher's hook ridge form. this is the same formation that was found on lisa bayle's body. must've figured out who andric really was. and given his history, i think it's safe to assume he used blackmail to try to keep him quiet. but zeljada, being a sociopath, he kills riley instead. then he threw us salazar to give himself time to disappear. so we got two innocent men in jail and he's got an eight-day lead on us, so please, let's kick it in and see what we can do. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] nothing gets you going quite like the power of quaker oats. today is going to be epic. quaker up. let's get a recap, merv.ack to the cleaning games. [ merv ] thanks, other merv. mr. clean magic eraser extra
'neill, president of the national organization for women. terry, it's good to have you here tonight. thanks for joining us. >> hi, rachel. it's good to be here. >> let me ask what i just explained about the sort of furor in 2012, starting with the bob mcdonnell law there in virginia, but one that ended up affecting policy in a lot of different states. do you see that causation the way that i do? do you think that the national attention and furor changed what states were able to do on this issue? >> yeah, absolutely. i think what happened in 2012 were two things coming together at the same time. number one, the affects of the 2010 election when tea party extremists flooded into the united states congress, and also flooded into key swing states -- virginia, ohio, wisconsin, michigan. we saw this wave, this huge wave as the graph that you put up there showed of anti-women legislation and anti-abortion rights legislation. at the same time, you had a national election, a presidential election. and the democrats clearly saw that they could get a lot of votes from a key voting bloc, 50 to over 50%
at a stoplight and shots were fired. kimberly terry is in east palo alto are where the victims fled. >> diane, the shooting happened about 2 1/2 miles away from here but in an attempt to escape the gunfire, the driver of the car carrying the two victims came here to east pal totality toe and was able to get into the mcdonald's parking lot on university and bay. police say of the five people found inside the car here, two were shot. a 21-year-old woman and her 2-year-old son sitting on her lap when the incident occurred. both were hit in the legs and a bullet grazed the child's head. the two were taken to the hospital where they are in stable condition and expected to be okay. the shooting happened about 7:45 this evening at the intersection of bay front and willow in menlo park. >> there was an altercation here on willow road. and when they came up to the intersection, the passenger of the vehicle extended a weapon, we believe a handgun out of the vehicle and shot numerous times at the victim vehicle. those are the rounds that struck the mother and child in the back seat. >> police say multip
you've always established how bullish you are. long time trader terry dolan is back here. also bullish right now. are we looking at complacency at the low vix right now. >> i think so. i think the market is a bit complacent coupled with the volume not on the moves today but the dow has a lot of underlying strength and back up around the highs and a little bit above the highs we saw in september and then again in november and i think we have a good possibility of following it into tomorrow with the earnings coming up. >> yet you're still bullish. >> i am. >> you didn't tell us what you would buy here. what do you like? >> going cyclical growth. transports confirming a lot what have we saw. pmis rising and inflation all over the place. this year it's with cyclical growth, not defensive growth. not just getting paid to wait but it's cyclical growth right now. >> thank you, guys. >> good to see you. >> terry, welcome back. good to see you. >> the dow going out near the highs of the day, but, again, it's not setting the world on fire but some of the other averages are doing very wel
. the film screen writer opens up about the zero dark controversy. >> keep it right here >>> from new york city, this is "nightline" with terry moran. >> thanks for joining us tonight. the numbers are shocking. each year americans throw away enough food to fill 730 football stadiums. to bring that closer to home, maybe, the average american family throws out $190 worth of food every month. and part of all that waste might be due to surprising mistakes you might not realize you're making. for our series "easy money". >> reporter: met rebecca dickinson, a stay at home mom feeding a family of four in new jersey. she makes breast breakfast, packs school lunches and cooks dinner four times a week for her two kids and husband jeff who is a financial planner. add it up enit is a significant bill with a challenge. what is your weekly food bill? >> close to 300. >> all in? giving or take. >> reporter: 1200 to $1500 a month. >> yeah. >> reporter: but how much goes to waste? the average u.s. household tosses out 25% of food purchased. that's over 720 pounds of food per family per year. we throw out e
the road for you. i even finished it off, terri, with the bottom right in here in a special design so that it doesn't roll, it's flared, because i recognize we do like to sit down. [laughter] so would you like to see what the cami shaper can do for you? >> absolutely! [cheering and applause] >> announcer: there was no shortage of volunteers from our all-ladies studio audience who wanted to see exactly what stella's new cami shaper could do for them. remember, these are real women just like you. [applause, ♪...] >> caitlin just had babies... three... triplets! >> stella: wow! >> two months ago. what are your concerns right now? >> caitlin: my concerns are just right here, it still looks like i have one more baby to go right here... [laughter] i want to get back to my pre-baby body. >> i want to go ahead and give you one of my cami shapers, and you will love the tight and tone control zones, you're gonna love the way it smooths your back and i want you to go try that on. >> wait-- you know what? how do you put those on? >> let me tell you what you do, o.k.? you step in, you pull up, a
classic. >>> keep it right here, america. >>> from new york city, this is "nightline" with terry moran. >> hello, everyone. thanks for joining us. tonight, a high stakes rescue mission is under way. police are staking out the underground bunker where a 6-year-old boy is being held hostage after being kidnapped from his ride home from school. it was a deadly attack in broad daylight, one raising some chilling questions about how safe children really are on the school bus. abc's jim avila brings us this report. >> just had a bus driver shot. possibly deceased. >> reporter: that was bad enough. an innocent driver shot to death. as police rushed toward his school bus in midland, atlanta, they found much worse. this bright yellow rolling sanctuary for a group of elementary school kids had become a horrific crime scene. the armed suspect police would learn had escaped with a 6-year-old boy in his hands, heading to an underground bunker on his property, holding the boy prisoner, eight feet below ground in an earthen cave stocked with supplies that could last weeks. the young witnesses telling
that can't do what we do. the peaceful ceremonial and it was really quite a day. and terry moran here at abc sent an e-mail after the speech. he said, to me, this crowd, the whole program seemed designed to confirm the next america, younger, more diverse, more nonnative, socially liberal as the source of authority even legitimacy in going forward. and the feeling seems more than the usual inaugural victory lap of the party in power. it seems cultural and historic. it is their moment and so is tomorrow, not in a partisan way, in a factual way. very profound words from terry. he looked at that crowd and the message, very progressive message. spoke a lot to the coalition that got him elected and we are at that transformational moment where we go politically in the country does depend on the very different voting bloc that it has for decades past. >> a lot of folks mentioned it's the first time the president has brought up gay rights, gay marriage and climate change in a speech. and we could probably expect a whole lot more in the state of the union address in february. february 12th. >>
, that woman died. nbc bay area's kimberly terry is at the scene tonight with more on what happened and what could have led to that crash. kimberly. >> reporter: kris, emergency crews were out here for three hours today. once the woman was taken out of the water divers went back in to make sure there were no other victims. san jose fire say they got it at 2:00 this afternoon. lost control and plowed through fence and ended up submerged in a water. it's possible the driver was trying to make it off of the highway 85 on ramp but missed the sharp turn. when firefighters arrived one of them without proper dive equip m went right into the water to try to save the driver. >> they did jump in, swam out about 20 yards. went down about eight feet into basically zero visibility water. said he was able to locate the vehicle however he could not make entry or see anything. had to get out of the pond. >> reporter: the cold temperature made it impossible to do much until the santa clara county sheriff's dive team arrived. >> kudos to the dive team to get out here so quickly and at least give the occupant
of loans they were competing against. we're going have to see how the market evolves from here. >> thank you. >> brian cue kusack? terri hunt? good afternoon, my name is i'm the vice president of the national association of federal credit unions. i have hope we have credit union members here today? excellent. as you know, credit unions are charged with providing credit to this country. it's something that congress has specifically told us we need to do. i think that is a shared goal that we have with the cfpb. i want to thangt cfpb staff you have done. specifically at nacu. , my job is to make sure that our credit union members have rules they can live with, they can work with, that really help them do their job in lending to consumers, and i have work with your staff, we have expressed no concerns, we have tried to really express why we need a rulemaking that is effective. i hope that as we move forward, we really can take a hard look at the regime that's been created, and if it looks like that credit unions can't lend that rules aren't too restrictive, that really consumers who qualify
, oregon; and terry congdon, who's here to share his personal experience -- an experience that our panelists, along with you at home, are going to be hearing for the first time -- so, let's get right to work, shall we? now, terry, five years ago, you and your wife were at home resting from several days of parties, because your daughter had just graduated high school. r name was hanna can you take us through what happened later that evening? >> certainly -- um, she had planned to go to a cottage -- friend's cottage -- a couple hour's drive from our home outside of rochester, just for a couple of nights of relaxation, sunbathing, spending some time at the lake. this is five days after her graduation from high school. and, um, they had to leave rather late, because one of the girls had to work, and, so, i think they were on the road, a two-lane highway, at around 10:00 at night, passing another ca and, don't really know the exact details of the incident, but the driver overcorrected back into the oncoming lane and hit a tractor-trailer, and the girls were killed immediately. there was
terry, republican of nebraska's second district. thank you for being here. guest: thank you. good morning to you and everyone watching. host: news out of nebraska. the governor back their route for the pipeline, the keystone xl pipeline. here is what "the new york times" says -- what does this mean for your stay? guest: it is good news for our state because it brings jobs and economic development in new property taxes. but it is more important to the nation as a whole that we access the third largest pool of oil in the world, so we did not have to buy imports from opec. so, it is a win-win for my state and a win for the country. host: why the new route? we are looking at a map from "the new york times." you can see the initial group and this is the revision. guest: the new route -- the sand hills is really a beloved area of our state where it is dry and sandy. it is. eco-environment and people were concerned about the environmental impact. our governor asked transcanada to move off of the sand hills and the agreed and it is the new route. host: environmental issues still are comin
before we came on camera here about the fact we have a mutual friend -- hi, terry. [laughter] he knows who he is. terry clayborn is a mutual friend of ours, and knowing terry as i do, i doubt this ever got to you. but i told terry a thousand times in conversations with him, tell matt i'm a huge fan, i love his work. i didn't mean just the acting, and he knows that i really talked about your heart and the kind of human rights work that you've committed yourself to, because that's the most important thing, i think, in the long run. but i've always been curious as to how, where, what triggered all of that. because everybody doesn't respond in the same way to the conditions in the world, the suffering that we see every day. so just take a moment to tell me how your mom, your dad, your family, your surroundings, how did that happen for you? >> yeah, i think that's all just from, yeah, the parenting, and then the community i grew up in and the teachers. i think i was very lucky. i think i had a lot of social capital, and so when i found myself in this position of influence, i just -- then i
speaker, please? >> hello, my name is terry coch and i represent the national lawyers guild and i am here to talk about why we oppose this. personally i worked as an attorney for mentally ill people and i am under court appointment in many of those cases. in san francisco. the ones that i work with, and are fortunate enough to respond to treatment are released into the community. and these are the people that we are talking about when you talk about crisis intervention. personality, i have a little trouble walking and i would hate to think that that would get me tased. but you know what? it could. if somebody has to sit down and is also in crisis, i don't believe that they are going to get ut and take care of business the way that we want them to and respond to crisis intervention by getting a jolt of 50,000 volts. and we do know that homeless people are more likely to have physical problems. we know that persons in crisis, react differently to physical reactions. and in fact, it is possible that with adrenaline and various other functions of our body, that a jolt of 50,000 volts with add
people without flood insurance be getting bailed out by the taxpayers? here's what some of your posting on my facebook page. terry says why not? ago by the banks. bi says no. i love this. we should only help the helpless, not the clueless. we also asked on gerriwillis.com and 4% said yes, 96% said no way. a viewer from oregon says we are tired of t bs cong from washington. the country is in big trouble and no one -- no one wants to fix the problem. every one of them and their friends has their hand in the money pot and, no one wants to cut them off. people are scring by to make a living and are scared of what is coming. >> charles from north carolina says it upsets me that our politicians politicians keep arguing about tax increases and entitlements. social security and medicare are to think that i paid into my life. i have not heard one word from any of them about them cutting their own entitlements or pensions or health care perks. finally, we do not have a revenue problem, we have a
a moment, but first, we want to begin with the winter blast that hit the bay area. here's a live look from downtown walnut creek. temperatures are currently 30 degrees. it's forecast to continue to fall overnight. we have team coverage tonight. nbc bay area's kimberly terry is in san jose where some seniors are suffering during the cold snap but we want to begin with rob, tracking the freezing temperatures from our weather center where you're a little bit warmer than being outside. hello. >> indeed, it's nice and comfortable inside the studio. different story in walnut creek and in concord. you saw the skating rink around walnut creek. you could probably start your own right now. concord 30. 39 in san jose. very interesting tonight, we do have some winds out of the north which are keeping some of the temperatures up around the north bay an out towards the delta. but with the wind and that cold air we have the windchill factor in effect tonight. we've got a feels like temperature combining the wind speed and the air temperature already feeling like the low 30s inland around the bay area. fr
to be here with larry, barry, and terry. and thank you all for watching us tonight. i have done so much, and i just cannot believe that we have changed everything since i had become your governor in the last 600 days. arizona has been brought back from its abyss. we have cut the budget. we have balanced the budget, and we are moving forward. we have done everything that we could possibly do. we have, um -- did what was right for arizona. >> which beheadings in arizona were you referring to? >> oh, our law enforcement agencies have found bodies in the desert either buried or just lying out there that have been beheaded. >> jan, i call upon you today to say that there are no beheadings. that was a false statement, and it needs to be cleared up right now. >> and you know, terry, he will call you out. i think that you ought to renounce your support and endorsement of the unions. >> brewer, why wouldn't you recant the comment you made earlier about the beheadings in the desert? >> seriously, that's a serious question, governor. >> this was an interesting evening tonight. >> governor, please
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 122 (some duplicates have been removed)